The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 20, 1920 Page: 2 of 8
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Mothers of Boy* Who Make August
Trip May Rest Assured Their
Boys Will Be Safe
Mrs. R. V. Downip has consented
to beint? camp mother on the Boy
Scout summer camp August 26. Nor-
man scouts are fortunate in finding
such a one as their camp mother.
Mothers of all sccyits can now be
assured their boys will be well taken
care of. Although boys over twelve
copy the example set by men and
worship them as their ideals and he-
roes, vet no man can take the place of
mother of the camp like a real camp
Bennie Owen will have charge of
transportation. Scoutmaster George
Abbott will supervise games, baseball
and volleyball: Scoutmaster Eugene
Faulkner will give instruction in
swimming; Scoutmaster Tom B.
Matt'iews will have charge of the
commissary; Scoutmaster J A. Fenn
will supervise the hikes, and Camp-
master Thomas Rowe will supervise
Scotumaster Abbot will have charge
of scouts pitching tents first day,
Scotumaster Matthews will have
charge of scouts unpacking, putting
up stove and preparing first meal-
supper. Scoutmaster h aulkncr will
be :n charge of scouts digging latren-
es and Scoutmaster Fenn in charge of
Two Haskell Scouts
Visitors of Troop Four
(BY HAROLD BELKNAP)
Troop 4 had its regular meeting
Thursday night at the University
gymnasium. As usual, the oath and
the twelve laws were repeated. The
siergeant-at-arins was not prosenlt,
so Harold Bejkuap was appointed to
ask the pass word and inspect his
The Bobcat patrol got the honor
of having the best appearing patrol.
At the meeting there were three
scouts from Haskell. They all gave
After the games some tests were ]
given. William Inglis successfully
passed his tenderfoot tests. Some ot
the boys, with Mr. Rowe, went to
the ice cream social which was being
held in the rear of the Administration
building. After we had done our
duty we went to our respective homes.
NOTES OF INTESEST.
Phillip K.dd left for the Ozarks
with his uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs.
liil Kidd. He plans to return about
the time school starts.
\lvin Thoes and Willie Craven
went to the city last week on their
wheels. They made good time and
after going to see Doctor Pershing
to get a certificate stating that they
had been up there, they started hack.
hey were taking merit badge in
cvcling and made the trip in the re-
.Thomas Rowe, Director of Ac-
Tuesday night—Troop 1, North
Viehodist church; j. A. Fenn, scout-
Wednesday night—Troop 6, Uni-
Thursday night—Troop 4, Uni-
Thursday night—Trop 5, High
Friday night—Troop 3, High
School gymnasium, George Abbott
Friday night—Troop 2. Presby-
terian church; Tom B. Matthews,
Russell" oY'Carthage','"Elmer |thage Evening Ne~
BY THOMAS ROWE
•sarjtAtpv J° -1OJ0.UICI
shouting that the decision wa^ unfair,
t only persuades others to blind
'reason who then feel the same,
which causes ill-feeling among all
It all stabs the umpire as a knife
would, if he is your friend. If you, as
a scout learn nothing else in scouting
hut this, it will have been worth
Each Troop Will Make Separate |
Plans and Go on Different Satur-
days; No Hikes in August. !
During the remainder of the sum-
mer up until August, each troop will
plan its own hike and go separately
on different Saturdays. TJiis will
1 stimulate interest in the hikes and
the interest of members in their own
i troops. , . .
I Tbe'c will be no hikes during the
I mo:.ill of August in order that all
Imiffht have a rest before the camp.
Troop 1 went on a hike yesterday,
| lune 1(>: a test hike will be taken
' lune 26; troop 4, July 3; troop 2, Ju-
ly 10; troop 5, July 17; troop 3, July
I 24. and troop 6, July 31.
FORMER NORMAN CITIZEN
DIES IN MISSOURI STATE
Play to win but when you l"SC
remember vou have had the fun of t'ie
game. Be a pood loser. It is harder
to be a good loser than a good win-
ner. Never question the umpire's de-
rision. This is the worst thing you
can do. Coaches of all teams are con-
tinually trying to impress this upon
The scout who always thinks the
other is cheating never gets any place.
Don't be the boy who always yells.
Of course a scout, as all hoys, loves
to tease the opposing side in a base-
ball game while it is going ot. but
v lien it is through let there be no
Come out of it with a smile though
you lose, and you will be a muc hb t-
ter man. You cannot teach this to
men, a number whom never have
learned the lesson, but scouts are
learning and will make better citizens
zens because of this training
No one ever gains anything by
Night Hike to Adkins
Lake Taken Last Week
In the afternoon of June 12 five
scouts decided they had not had
enough of camping the night before
and that morning; so asked the di-
rector of activities. Thomas Rowe, to
go with them to Johnsons' lake, com-
monly known as Adkins.
The scouts were Harry Fisher,
troop 5; Leon Cheatwood, troop 5:
'Johnny Greenfield, troop 6; Taul
Goodrich, troop 2, and Robert Fer-
guson, troop 1.
A long hike was taken across the
bridge"south west of town and through
the woods a couple of miles to the
lake. A kind farmer carried the boys
in his machine for about a mile, or
as far as he went in their direction.
After the swim, supper was cooked
and eaten, which surely tasted good.
After an hour's rest another swim
was enjoyed and a game of "tag" in
' ie water was played.
Dan Russell, 72 years old, retired
f rnier. died at 8:45 o'clock Saturday
night at his home after a long illness
He suffered from Bright's disease
.:i d p aivsis.
Mr. Russell had lived in Carthage
nine years, coming here from Norman,
Okla He was born in Indiana, Mar-
ch 2, 1848. He was married No-
Choice City and
Farm property a
Phone 50 and we
will gladly show you
what we have.
MULDROW & KIDD
Real Estate, Loans, Insurance
In our store., you can hear iiit
phonograph that substituted
for Anna Case—
and astonished all
New York in the
Read below what the New
York newspapers said of the
test. Remember—the mar-
velous instrument used in
New York City was an exact
duplicate of the original Offi-
cial Laboratory Model, which
cost Mr. Edison three million dollars in research work.
We, too, have an exact duplicate of the famous three million
dollar original. We guarantee that it is capable ot sustaining
all the astonishing tests made on March ioth, at Carnegie
Hall, New York City.
Come in and hear this guaranteed Official Laboratory Model.
Experience its marvelous realism for yourself. We give Mr.
Edison's unique Realism Test.
" A portion of the demonstration
was even tarried on without the
lights, so rhat no one could see
whether Miss Case's lips moved or
not. It was all genuinely instruc-
tive, and the twin-ship between
Miss Case's singing, and the repro-
duction thereof, proved so close as
to be often indistinguishable."—
New Yjrk Globe.
" When you see and hear Miss Case
sing, you can scarcely believe that
an art so essentially individual and
personal as hers could ever be repro-
duced mechanically, yet the New
Edison has succeeded to the point
where the voice in the fluffy pink
draperies and the voice in the ma-
ll ranv box seemed one and the
same." New Yirk Evening Mail.
129 E- Main
" When the lights were lowered,
it was impossible to tell when it was
Anna Case, and when it was only
her voice that was singing."—New
Tork Evening Sun.
The "dark scene" test was positive-
ly sensational in its proof of the
realism of the New Edison.
Anna Case, the world famed so-
prano, stood beside a dignified
Chippendale cabinet. She started
to sing. Her voice enthralled the
audience with its colorful brilliance.
Suddenly the lights went out.
Densest black swallowed stage,
phonograph and singer.
Wrh/n (tmt rw, ah9tif
tht dcuM* gi f*rth$r—ioi
REED & FOSTER
with a Soul"
But Miss Case's voice went smooth-
ly on. It rose to the very heights
of its superb artistry.
Then, the lights flashed on!
The audience gasped with astonish-
ment. Case was gone! Her
voice had been coming from the
Undercover of the darkness, Miss
Case had stolen from the platform,
leaving the New Edison to con-
tinue her song alone. The audi-
ence never knew she had gone, till
the lights went up.
The exact duplicate of this instru-
ment is here in our store,—waiting
to prove i'.s perfect realism to you.
our Budget T/aa. It ma its
Seu Ejimn cmt tatur.
Genuine Palm Beach Clothes
Whether yoti are going away or intend to >tay at
home, no matter if you plan on working or playing, you
want Cool Palm Beach clothes for the warm weather.
Palm Beach $25 suits $20; $22.50 suits $18; $20
E. B. KIMBERLIN
Furnishings for Men and Young Men
125 East Main
To the Democratic
Voters of Oklahoma
I was appointed Corporation Com-
missioner in May, 1919, to succeed
Judge Humphrey, resigned. I have
carefully considered all matters com-
ing before the Commission and my ac-
tions reflect my best judgment.
On account of many important mat-
ters coming, I will not be able to make
an extensive personal campaign for
re-elect'on, but will appreciate the ac-
tive support of friends and others in-
terested in my behalf.
R. E. ECHOLS
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The Daily Transcript (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 8, No. 51, Ed. 1 Sunday, June 20, 1920, newspaper, June 20, 1920; Norman, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc114375/m1/2/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.